Why Apple’s FaceTime is dead, but Twitter’s is a better app

Why Apple’s FaceTime is dead, but Twitter’s is a better app

It’s not that Apple is any less popular than Twitter.

In fact, it may be the biggest player in the world when it comes to social media, according to a recent study.

Apple is the dominant mobile platform, with nearly 40% of the global mobile app market, according the mobile app analytics firm App Annie.

The next closest competitor is Facebook, with around 17%.

Both companies have been aggressively pushing apps that connect with their social media followers, offering in-app notifications, or, as Twitter calls them, “likes.”

FaceTime, which is free and available for iOS and Android, has been a success.

Apple has more than 100 million active users and Twitter has more.

The two apps now have about 30% of each market’s total smartphone users, according data from App Annie, though Facebook has more active users.

The Wall St. Journal’s Chris Ruddy has been following the evolution of social media and has been fascinated by the similarities between Apple and Twitter.

The story of FaceTime and Twitter is a good example of why it’s time for the two companies to come together.

When Twitter was launched, its primary objective was to help people communicate.

Its initial aim was to be a social-network for friends.

Apple, however, was looking to build a more personal experience.

Twitter had its own social media app, Twitter for Mac, and a new, simpler interface that made it more easy to create and manage friends.

It was not designed for the social world.

As Twitter went on to do well, it started to create an audience for its messaging app, Vine.

Vine grew into a $3 billion business and Twitter grew into the world’s largest social network.

It eventually grew into an online media company that has grown from a single company to a $6 billion company with more than 60 million users, nearly 50 million paid accounts, and nearly $200 billion in revenue.

But when Twitter’s main business model started to collapse, it took on too much debt.

It also needed a way to get rid of excess debt, and Twitter was born.

But unlike Vine, Twitter’s revenue growth slowed after the IPO.

Its market cap was $7.4 billion at the end of 2012.

Its share price was $4.80, a drop of nearly 30%.

In the next year, its stock fell from a peak of $15.60 to $8.90, and the company’s debt was nearly $10 billion.

That debt was quickly repaid.

Twitter’s debt problem was compounded by its growth model.

Twitter has a $1 billion funding round in the works, according a Bloomberg report, and it has raised another $400 million since its IPO in July.

It’s expected to announce more investors and a number of new hires in the coming months.

That is a long way from being a social media platform that can help people share their stories with friends and make friends and help people find new friends.

Twitter also has to contend with Facebook and Instagram, which have grown into massive social networks that are worth $3.5 billion and $4 billion, respectively.

And, as the WSJ’s Ruddy points out, Twitter is already losing money.

It has lost $1.3 billion on advertising since its June IPO.

It still doesn’t have enough users to be profitable, and its revenues are not growing.

Twitter is currently facing several regulatory challenges that could make it insolvent, including the lawsuit it filed against Google last year over the search giant’s alleged copying of its features and data.

But in the long run, the social network is likely to thrive, according Ruddy.

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